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July 15, 1964 - Image 3

Resource type:
Michigan Daily, 1964-07-15

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Brezhnev: Successor to Khrushchev

lemingway Adored Paris

To Ernest Hemingway, Paris was
a movable feast of memories which
he carried with him all of his
life, Prof. Arthur J. Carr of the
English department said yester-
Hemingway's experiences in Paris
during the 1920's when he was an
undiscovered young writer gave
him something to which he could
always return in thought, Prof.
Carr explained.
Speaking at a noon book dis-
cussion group sponsored by the
Office of Religious Affairs, Prof.
Carr traced the influences of liv-
ing in Paris in some of Heming-
way's writing.
Last Books
Hemingway's last book, "A Mov-
able Feast," might also have been
called "The End of Something."
It described a time in his life to
which he could not return when.
he became famous, Prof. Carr ex-
plained. The book was a tribute to
Paris in the "happy" days, when
the late author was poor, butper-
haps happier than he was in later
Unlike the main character in
oie of Hemingway's other stories,,
"The Snows of Kilimanjaro," he
diid write about the Paris he cared
about, Prof. Carr said. Heming-
rm *
Across IC
Prof. G. Franklin Edwards of
Howard University will lecture on
"Beyond Civil Rights Legislation:
Some Problems Ahead" at 4:10
p.m. today in Aud. A.,
His talk will be the fourth in
a special summer lecture series,
"The American Negro in Transi-
tion, 1964."
Responsibilit .. .
The Summer Education Con-
ference will present Gertrude
Noar, director of the Anti-Defa-
mation League, speaking on "Ed-
ucation's Responsibility in a
Changing Culture" at 11 a.m. to-
day in University High School.
The Audio-Visual Education
Center will preview "History of
the Motion Picture: Sad Clowns"
and "Nature's Strangest Crea-
tures" at .1:30 p.m. today in the
Multipurpose Rm. of the UGLI.
The Southeastern Michigan
Reading Association will present
Donald J. Lloyd of Wayne State

way described his struggle as a
young writer and wrote about the
people who influenced him, and
whom he liked or hated.
A certain writer characterized
by Hemingway as a man "who didi
not wear evil nobly like a race-
horse, but was just plain nasty,"
was the subject of one of these
pungent descriptions.
Integrity Struggle
The struggle to,.keep his integ-
rity as a writer can be seen in
Hemingway's mention of his alien-
ation from Gertrude Stein, a per-
Son who was a source of frus-
tration as well as inspiration.
Hemingway believed that he
should write what he felt like
writing whether it was publishable
or not, Prof. Carr pointed out,
while Gertrude stein regarded this
kind of writing a waste of time.
Another person whom Heming-
way regarded with sympathy was
F. Scott Fitzgerald, who "some-
times tampered with his work in
grder to make it salable."
Denying that "A Movable Feast"
,ontains any liturgical symbolism
which some people may try to
find, Prof. Carr did point out the
beginning of the winter storms
which Hemingway described, as
symbolizing the end of a "season"
in Hemingway's life.
University speaking on "Linguis-
tics in Reading" at 3:30 p.m. to-
day at Univehsity High School.
India ...
Prof. Samuel J. Eldersveld,
chairman of the political science
department, will speak on "Im-
pressions of India" at 7:30 p.m.
today at the B'nai B'rith Hillel
Foundation, 1429 Hill St.
Sycamore Tree' ...
The University Players will pre-
sent Spewack's "Under the Syca-
more Tree" at 8 p.m. today in
Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre.
Irish Verse...
The Newman Lecture Series will
present Prof. Leo McNamara of
the English department giving "A
Reading of Irish Verse" at 8 p.m.
today in the Gabriel Richard Cen-
ter, 331 Thompson St.
Singers ..
The Air Force Band and the
Singing Sergeants will present a
concert at 8:30 p.m. today in
Hill Aud.

(Continued from Page I) +
Although they have senior titles,
Mikoyan and Kosygin are not
likely to get the job with the
power. Mikoyan has become a
perennial No. 2 man, welcome in
any group because of his great
party and governmental wisdom,
and the fact that he seems to have
no desire to advance beyond No.
2. Kosygin is a business executive,
without special party background.
Mikoyan is the most widely
traveled top Soviet official.
In recent years he has made the
1958 test trip to the United States
that set up Khrushchev's 1959
visit, held the hand of Prime Min-
ister Fidel Castro of Cuba in 1962
when Khrushchev took away some
of his weapons and attended the
funeral of President John F. Ken-
nedy. In the last few months he
has visited Japan, India, Indo-
nesia, Burma and Afghanistan.
Long-Time Bolshevik
A Bolshevik since 1915-two

years before the revolution-Mi-
koyan has been a member of what
is now called the Communist
Party's Presidium since 1926. He
became a deputy premier in 1937,
the period in which Stalin was
purging many other old Bolsheviks.
After Stalin died in 1953, Mi-
koyan was one of the few top men
w h o s t o o d unwaveringly by
Khrushchev during the latter's
rise to power.
Frol Kozlov, 56, used to be con-
sidered in that group as well, right
at the top under Khrushchev. But
in the past two years he has suf-
fered two heart attacks and a
stroke. His name still is included
among members of the Presidium,
but Kozlov, whom Khrushchev
once designated as his successor,
evidently is out.
The man likely to succeed
Khrushchev is Brezhnev, if the
changes comes now. He is tech-
ically chairman of the Presidium

of the Supreme Soviet, or Parlia-
ment. By Soviet practice, that
makes him president, or chief of
state. Moreover, some months back
he got an important job in the
party secretariat. That was a big
step toward leadership.
Still on Top
Khrushchev, now 70, still is very
much the man at the top, and
though a couple of years back he
told a Young Communist League
gathering that he couldn't expect
to go on foreever, nobody expects
him to drop out voluntarily. He
still seems to have as much vigor
as any of the "inner circle" in
the Presidium.
Barring accidents or heart at-
tacks or strokes, Khrushchev
could go on for several years.
Some observers abroad believe
there is a palace clique ready to
chuck him out for as spectacular
a series of failures as a chief of

states could expect to chalk up:
1) Unsteady farm production.
2) The split with China.
3) He precipitated the affair of
the rockets in Cuba that forced
him into a spectacular retreat.
4) He has backed away from his
1958 threat to force a Berlin
On his credit side, he has re-
duced tension between the Soviet
Union and the United States since
1960, despite the Cuba interlude,
and he has removed a lot of
police tension from Soviet society.
Here, on the spot, it is strongly
doubted by top Western diplomats
that Khrushchev's associates are
ganging up to oust him.
Despite his unquestioned dom-
inance in the government, he bas
never wielded power equivalen: to
Less Power
It is likely that Brezhnev will
exercise even less, if and when
he succeeds to the leadership.


Evidence Sows Bire hers in1 Poic Drive

(Continued from Page 1)
The statement condemns efforts
by many communities to establish
Police Review Boards as making
"every individual police officer
scared to death" in doing his duty.
Review Board Rejected
Council members Burns and Le-
Roy Cappaert proposed such a
board four weeks ago, but the
motion was rejected. The Washte-
naw CountyConservatives strongly
favored the rejection.
Orbach said that these were
piles of the sticker and of larger
bumper stickers, bearing the "Sup-
port Your Local Police" slogan
next to copies of the Birch bul-
letin in the Detroit bookstore he
visited. The bumper stickers in-
dicate that they are made in Bel-
mont, Massachusetts, national
Birch headquarters.
The stickers and the Birch
group are also linked in a New
York Herald Tribune article of
May 31. The interview, with a
leading Birch spokesman outlines
one of three current Birch cam-
paigns, urging "support of local
police organizations."
'Civil Rights Violence'
John Rousselot, the spokesman,
explains he intends to back law-
men in their fight against narco-
tics addiction, juvenile delinquency
and civil rights violence.

Just whether or not the Con-
servatives in Ann, Arbor know of
this evidence-or even the origin
of the stickers-is uncertain..Their
President George F. Lemble did
not seem aware of the evidence
when asked last night. He said he
did not know who had supplied
his organization with the stickers.
But Lemble repeated the Con-
servatives support of an investiga-
tion of the campaign, noting that
he was "willing and pleased to
have the matter considered in the
"If it is shown that the cam-
paign originates with the John
Birch Society, I would think per-
sonally that people who have had
an unfortunate opinion of the
society would behrelieved and
pleased to note that it is doing
such a good thing," Lemble said.
City officials, however, are in-
terested in keeping the matter
relatively quiet. "The whole issue
has mushroomed into something
nonsensical and should have been
handled quietly in the first place,"
Creal said last night.

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Summer Biological Symposium -
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I.S.T. Special Summer Lectures -
Dr. Ian M. Mills of the University of
Reading, England, will speak on
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Molecular Dynamics"-Lecture Eight to
be given on July 15 at 1 p.m. in Room
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NOTICES Feature 8 Minutes
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* * * A6SI
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review by Judy Koucky, "The Chris-
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Shown at 1:30-4:00-6:30 & 9:00 ?<:'
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